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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 6,543 (some duplicates have been removed)
. senate pointed out even a quick read of history shows in america the truth always managed to come out.
, in latin america, in asia, all throughout the world fltd and i think the reason for it is, is that people understand we're at this
if you want to be really happy you could stay here in america or move very far away. the second annual world happiness report is out and denmark takes the top spot followed by norway and switzerland all in northern europe. the u.s. fell from 11th to 17th but that is still a high ranking among the 156 countries evaluated by columbia university. >> another sign you're
it made more sense to move the reporting to america and to do it collaborateively. i saw a picture tweeted
>>> a germany news magazine says al jazeera has been hacked by america's national security agency. the nsa started to access al jazeera's internal communication during president george w. bush's second term in office. they say the operation was described as a, quote, notable success in the files passed on to them by whistleblower edward snowden. nick spicer is in berlin. he explains why al jazeera may
from germany tonight... the magazine der spiegel is reporting that america's national security agency is capable of accessing user data on most major smart phones, including apple iphones, blackberries, and on devices using google's android operating system. the magazine says its report is based on top secret nsa documents that it has seen. >>> on friday google announced that it has accelerated efforts to encrypt all its data. that followed earlier reports about nsa abilities to break digital locks. a google vice president compared the situation to "an arms race" between the company and
this which is my first post publication talk about my book "the men who lost america" it i particularly want to thank henry fortunato who is the head of communications. hud lawyer who brings the logistics so well a sign of the quality of this program and of course krusbe camp the third, the director of the library. he mentions that he was on the lord of the thomas jefferson foundation. the foundation is also my employer where i spent -- the foundation is also my employer where i spend most my time not talking about the british side of the american revolution but about thomas jefferson whose common papers we had it as part of the series started in 1950 as jefferson's papers the definitive edition and which would have taken another two generations to complete but for monticello stepping in. and before that in cuba. i am delighted to have with me today some of my colleagues including the president of monticello leslie green beaumont [applause] as you can imagine it's a joy to drive in their and particularly lucky to have an office on the estate. this is where i wrote that book and the nice thin
the philippines and china? sustained winds of 150 miles an hour. that's the news at this hour. america tonight is up next. >> when the bullets stopped flying 13 casualties including a three-year-old. can anything bring about a cease fire? >> we need to stop. it needs to stop! >> and it's not just chicago. innocence lost, child casualties caught in the cross fire. and losing someone to gurn violence. coping -- gun violence. coping with a loss and reaching out to help others in pain. >> i wanted someone to tell me jen in six months it's going to be okay, you're going to figure this out. >> good evening and thanks for being with us. i'm joie chen. on america tonight we have trained a sharp focus on violence, especially gun voinlz in our community. another barrage of gun fire and another round of national conversation about why this keeps happening and how to stop it. on monday it was the washington navy yard shooting, 12 victims and the shooter died there. by today we turned again to chicago. this week the fbi confirmed chicago had more homicides than any other u.s. city last year including new y
of the united states congress from the united states of america. >> jon: they've only said one sentence, and this is already the weirdest things i've heard. why is she talking like that? is she addressing an egyptianing kindergarten. bachmann, gomer and king went to egypt to say to the good and kind people in egypt that the growing pains their country is experiencing in its temporary militarily imposed re respite from democracy can be cured with a quick shot of vitamins. >> i'm reminded of the words of thomas payne, he said in america law is king. >> our declaration of independence is the consent of the people that allow a government to function. >> our founding fathers wrote a message i think will resonate. >> thomas jefferson. >> george washington. >> the united states constitution that i carry in my pocket every day i wear a jacket. >> jon: and another thing, what is with round bread. you can't get into it. there is no way to fill it with sandwich. in america, we use sliced square bread. i think you'll agree it is easier to handle. you need to make some changes. why am i talking like
in america. across america, it is a constant drumbeat of death of shootings, murder, day after day after day. we are losing a whole generation of promise. but the response to this daily y quiet.has been eeril we are numb to the violence, numb to its consequences. the problem is so complex and so painful that we are overwhelmed, and we often look away. maybe we are scared, but if we speak up and get involved, we will end up in the crosshairs. or perhaps we have bought into the notion that the lives of young african-american men are somehow less valuable than the rest of us. --have all heard it before just thugs killing thugs. there is nothing that you can do about it. but this is a lie. every life is precious. and these young men were not predestined to this fate. we will never know in many instances what might have been. people, our93 fellow citizens, were murdered in my city of new orleans. a wake of stories in destruction and heartbreak. a huge number of the victims of perpetrators young african- american men. many of whom knew each other. the shooter of today often becomes the victim of t
? >> now bbc world news america. > this is bbc world news america. french intelligence charges the -- just a key u.s. senator and a congressional vote on military action. >> if the congress were to reject a resolution like this after the president of the united states has already committed to action, the consequences would be catastrophic. nuclear plant and saying a final farewell. they are packed in dublin as they pay their respects to a famous native son. worry be welcome to our viewers on public television in america and around the globe. the syrian government stockpiled sarin and mustard gas, a claim made by the french authorities who released their docier on chemical weapons in syria. president obama is trying to drum up congressional support for a military strike. the french and americans have been warned of serious actions if they take military actions. samples collected biochemical weapons inspectors have arrived to the analysis in europe. it may be some time before the results are published. meanwhile the pressure is mounting on france, the one european country that says it will s
>> this is bbc world news america. >> funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu. newman's own foundation, pursuing the common good for ver 30 years and union bank. >> at union bank, our relationship managers use their to understand the industry in which you operate in, helping to provide capital for key decisions. we offer expertise and key solutions in a wagering of injuries. hat can we do for you? >> now bbc world news america. > this is bbc world news america. french intelligence charges the -- just a key u.s. senator and a congressional vote on military action. >> if the congress were to reject a resolution like this after the president of the united states has already committed to action, the consequences would be catastrophic. nuclear plant and saying a final farewell. they are packed in dublin as they pay their respects to a famous native son. worry be welcome to our viewers on public television in america and around the globe. the syrian government stockpiled sarin and mustard gas, a claim made by the f
>> this is bbc world news america, reporting from washington, i'm katty kay. a key senate panel votes to give president obama the authority to use military force in syria, paving the way for of will and rational decision. it is being met with defiance in damascus, where civilians are lining up to become human shields. telling the just time. the smart watch could do the same with just the flip of her wrist, if you really want it. welcome to our viewers on public television in america and also around the globe. tonight the u.s. congress moves one step closer to authorizing the use of force in syria, but it was just one small step in one long difficult process. the senate foreign relations committee approved the measure paving the way for it votes in the full senate. president obama is on his way to russia for the summit and he said the strike is not just a test of his own credibility, but of the whole world. the widererica to world. president obama line -- landed in sweden and almost immediately had to justify his plans to attack syria. the swedish prime minister was very polite, but like many
at this hour. >> on america tonight: the president heads home. >> on america tonight: the president heads home. after making his case with world leaders for a strike on syria. but with time running out, finds himself facing stiff and growing resistance. >>> a billionaire, a boat, and the city by the bay. a challenge on the high seas and controversy at the america's cup. and a view from the top. the extraordinary courage and heart-stopping steps of a native community balancing tradition with its future . hello and welcome to america tonight, i'm joie chen. president obama races home tonight after what is shaping to a down to the wire approach for his strike on syria. as the clock ticks down to the case on capitol hill, president obama makes his case directly to the american people. america tonight correspondent sheila macvicar, real toe to toe with syria's strong supporter, sheila. >>> a one on one with vladimir putin. putin really is the winner leer. not only did he -- not only did he find that peerns who might otherwise be allies of the united states were insistent that there has to be a
. >> bach, beethoven, mozart. it doesn't belong to europe. it doesn't belong to america. they belong to all world. and i want afghan kids to have access to the musical heritage of the world. >> and that's how the afghan youth orchestra was born. kids who never heard music before, or had to listen to it in secret, are now learning to be musicians. and they're learning to be world travelers, as well. their music program has been so successful that some of the afghani musicians were invited to come to the u.s. to put on a major concert with american students. we'll tell you about that when "teen kids news" returns. we'll be right back. >> we're continuing our coverage of what may be called a musical miracle -- visiting teens from afghanistan getting the chance to play music side by side with american high-school students. as daniella reports, while these young musicians from two countries started off worlds apart, they quickly came together while preparing for a very special musical performance. >> for these afghan kids, coming to america is a dream come true, but the nightmare of those terrib
what can we do for you? and now, "bbc world news america." >> this is bbc "world news america." the pentagon orders a review of security after it found the man who killed 12 people at the washington navy yard was a military contractor. the amazing time lapse of the costa concordia 20 months after it ran aground. the damaged ship is hoisted up right. prince harry prepares his journey to the south pole by sleeping in a freezer. welcome to our viewers on public television and around the globe. the u.s. navy ordered a review of security and military bases after 12 people were shot dead at the navy yard here in washington, d.c. the gun man was a former sailor her work as a defense contractor as ailor who worked defense contractor. how was someone with his background given access to what was meant to be a secure site? the defense secretary honored the 12 victims, all civilian workers of the naval hq. the police presence is still heavy. they are still looking for answers. >> we had officers who heroically went into a building, witnessing multiple casualties, and continued to pursue a
flock on the fox w business network. "across america". >> still coming across by the hundreds and thousands. john: iilegal immigration is down, but people still sneak and plexus a pretty good-sized told. i am disng this. >> it does not matter how high offenses. john: we need to seal our borders. >> god our borders, protecting the homeland. >> illegals steal american jobs. john: if immigrants are such up problem what is canada's immigration by billboards in america. >> we will take it. >> the fight of the american dream. that is our show tonight. ♪ >> and now john stossel. jo: my parents were born in germany and could not find work in europe,,so ttey came here to america, people around the world america is the dream. as a libertarian i say, let people come, let the man. there should be free trade and labor as well as goods and services because that leaves everyooe more free and rich. except how can you let everyone and if some of them want to murder arrest? and since america is a welfare state, someone to come here. america's answer has been, well, we will let some people in
warned if reprisal attacks if his country is the target of a strike. those are the headlines. america tonight is next. >> on america tonight: the diplomatic brink or was it 00 blink? did the chief u.s. diplomat slip up? >> sometimes you have to shake hands with the devil. >> also, tonight, a new high. how legalized pot is helping entrepreneurs grow their own businesses. >> i wouldn't have guessed that the food i put on my stability is ultimate reply funded by million marijuana. >> and an insider's view of a closed society, replyin polygam. and the terror that keeps many women from escaping. >> good evening and welcome to america tonight. i'm joie chen. for the first time in three weeks, since those horrifying pictures emerged, the men, women and children struck down by what was quite apparently a chemical gas attack, for the first time today there are strong signals that the white house is ready to back off of its repeated threats to punish syria with a ship strike. it took us from london to moscow to damascus, the obama administration has set its firmest line yet, if the syrian regi
. aid cannot keep pace with the suffering. a peace process is stillborn. america and others have worked to bolster the moderate opposition, but extremist groups have still taken root to exploit the crisis. assad's traditional allies have propped him up, citing principals of sovereignty. and on august 21st, the regime used chemical weapons in an attack that killed more than 1,000 people, including hundreds of children. now the crisis in syria, and the destabilization of the region goes to the heart of broader challenges that the international community must now confront. how should we respond to conflicts in the middle east and north africa? conflicts between countries, but also conflicts within them? how do we address the choice of standing callously buy while children are subjected to nerve gas or embroiling ourselves in season else's civil war. what is the role of force in resolving disputes that threaten the stability of the region and undermine all basic standards of civilized conduct? and what is the role of the united nations and international law in meeting cries for justice? tod
place. >> the remarks come as trust in the government to solve america's problems hits a new low. new gallup poll shows less than half the country has confidence in the obama administration's ability to handle international and domestic issues. commentators feel that's true this week after the president's mishandling of the syria situation. >> whether there is a developing idea that the president not so good at foreign policy, number one. number two, whether this whole syrian crisis will just take more air out of whatever leverage he has for the future of his administration. >> these are the fruits of a completely incompetent, epically incompetent foreign policy, diplomacy by obama. >> if you're a supporter of the president, you should be critical of him. you're not doing him any favors by just sitting silently when he's screwing things up. >> most americans are realizing, finally realizing this country is losing power on almost all fronts. if that trend is not arrested and soon, that will be barak obama's legacy. >> ominous words from a great leader. bill o'reilly. >> oh, my gosh. [
al jazeera america. hi. i am lisa fletcher. you are in "the stream" in the midst of so us serious conversation, you asked us to host a stream conversation on it. we have syrians and syrian americans for some candid insight. >> johada lee. the community has been asking for a show that includes people who are experiencing what's going on right inside syria rather than us just talking about it from a distance. as we were watching the activity, it seems so many people are against intervention >> ever since we lost our show, every day, the community has been asking us to cover syria. >> no exaggeration >> a sample. allen asked for syria. amanda, syria. nicole, please discuss syria. alia, and we are all watching about syria. this is a mass relevance map. it shows in real lifetime exactly all social media active ty about syria. these red dots, it's concentrated in north america. here is a trends map. here is where syria is being discussed all around north america on twitter. >> the words, the darker the black, the more people are talking about it? >> there you go. it's l.a. my beloved ba
>> this is "bbc world news america." funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, newman's own foundation, giving all profits to charity and pursuing the common good for over 30 years, and union bank. >> at union bank, our relationship managers work hard to understand the industry you operate in, help provide capital for key strategic decisions. we offer expertise and tailored solutions in a wide range of industries. what can we do for you? >> and now, "bbc world news >> this is bbc world news america, reporting from washington, i'm katty kay. a key senate panel votes to give president obama the authority to use military force in syria, paving the way for of will and rational decision. it is being met with defiance in damascus, where civilians are lining up to become human shields. telling the just time. the smart watch could do the same with just the flip of her wrist, if you really want it. welcome to our viewers on public television in america and also around the globe. tonight the u.s. congress moves one ste
institution in america chartered by congress to disseminate information about the united states constitution on a nonpartisan basis. we are proud that our chair is governor jeb bush. we are also proud to our past chair that has included george w. bush and bill clinton. both are past recipients of the liberty medal. the liberty medal ceremony that we celebrate tonight exemplifies that tradition. individuals from across perspectives that have furthered the constitutional values of liberty and equality around the globe. we have three goals for fulfilling our congressional mission. we are the museum, we the people, the national headquarters for civic education. our three goals can be summarized in three words -- visit, learn, debate. as the museum of we the people, starting next year, we will instruct -- to set new gallery of freedom to display one of the 12 original copies of the bill of rights. it will be the foundation for her years of education and debate on the meaning of the bill of rights to coincide with its anniversary. as a center for civic education, we illuminate the history and cont
>> this is bbc "abc world news america." >>funding of this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu, newman's own foundation, giving all profits to charity and pursuing the common good for over 30 >> at, and union bank. union bank, our relationship managers work hard to understand the industry you operate in. working to nurture new ventures and help provide capital for key strategic decisions. we offer expertise and tailored solutions in a wide range of industries. what can we do for you? and now, "bbc world news america." >> this is bbc "world news america." the pentagon orders a review of security after it found the man who killed 12 people at the washington navy yard was a military contractor. the amazing time lapse of the costa concordia 20 months after it ran aground. the damaged ship is hoisted up right. prince harry prepares his journey to the south pole by sleeping in a freezer. welcome to our viewers on public television and around the globe. the u.s. navy ordered a review of security and military bases aft
the more important to celebrate the good news. >> your new miss taerk -- miss america is miss new york in new york, the miss new york, make you feel-- new york put your hands on your head like you just don't care. >> that's how we do. >> i'm an increasingly old man. >> i'm just really proud. >> last night 24-year-old nina davuluri was named miss america for 2014. she is the first american of indian des ent ever to win the crown and is happy the pageant organization has embraced diversity. >> jon: yes! the miss america pageant has embraced diversity. it is a beautiful mosaic of women size 0 to nearly 2. it is a-- upon op lee-- a myriad, but still, great news for miss nina davuluri and the country. it was very fun for me to report just a simple story. just pleasant, a pleasant story. not steeped in any controversy. we'll be right back after this. it's-- no, that's-- but no, that's the bad shark sound. how could that be bad? how, how? >> unfortunately, there was some ugly backlash on twitter. some people calling her a foreigner, an arab, even a terrorist. >> another reading, miss america,
to work for america even if as political rivals you were fighting over what was going on. so we had an act to pick up the phone, sometimes very tough conversations. but to pick up the phone, to get together in the same room, to keep talking. and my guess is we spent more days together than obama and boehner have spent minutes together this year. >> you see, think this is fascinating and it's what i've been suspecting for a while and to hear it from both bill clinton and now you has confirmed what i always thought which is the negotiates skills perhaps of the current speaker and president. i'll take you one step further because bill clinton was also fascinating about his personal relationship with vladimir putin. that, too, plays into the same area. >> it is not necessary to trust somebody to take them up on a good offer. just pay attention to what's going on. >> now, he went on to say he would get in a room with putin just as you would. i'm not compared you to mr. vladimir putin. you may consider that as a compliment. he would throw everybody out of the room. he did this sign before we did
are working with parters in school innovation and a small grant with each for america, the partner was in similar ways that we are doing with the other schools with the new teacher center around building capacity, to support and retain, our highly qualified teachers. and so this is a non-traditional, very small contract with tfa that actually is about helping us change the paradyme, the tsa board asked me to come and speak on richard's behalf, probably six or seven months ago and talked about how they want to shift the relationship that they have with the districts from just staffing people with tsa teachers to really looking at how they can be a supportive partner around all of the leadership development activities for the teachers and this was an opportunity for us with the sales force grant, who also really wanted to promote the partnership work and look at different ways of partnering with tsa and who does have an interest in our school district and being a partner, but in a different way than they have in the past. so we felt, the superintendent and i, and others working on th
that loads them not social safety canon? then controversy at the miss america pageant, miss north dakota's talent was fracking. and my guest andrew bacevich is a retired army colonel who believes in mandatory national service. i will dodge the interview by fleeing to canada. (laughter) npr is cutting its staff by 10%, so engine-- enjoy this edition of wit wait, don't fire me. this is the colbert report captioning sponsored by comedy central ( theme song playing ) ( cheers and applause ) >> stephen: welcome to the report, everyone. >> stephen, stephen, stephen! stephen, stephen, stephen! >> stephen: good to have you with us, in here, out there, all around the world. thank you so much. happy anniversary, nation! you may not remember but i do. five years ago today lehman brothers filed for bankruptcy triggering the worst financial financial crisis since the great depression. bet you all had forgotten. but i even got you a cake. there you go. it's a, it's actually a bunch of cake, some fresh, some spoiled. bundled into a larger cake derivative, all right. now fair warning there might be some
is the blueprint in this world for the century? what is the blueprint that america should follow to ensure prosperity in the years to come? our friends across the other side of the aisle say that the blueprint is this, that if everybody but i believe in a different blueprint. i believe in the blueprint of roosevelt, investing in the g.i. bill, so that more isn't -- millions can get an education. i believe in the blueprint of johnson, shepherding medical care through congress, so millions and millions of senior citizens could get the health care they needed, and i believe in the blueprint of president obama and vice president biden, extending medical care to all americans across the united know that this is the blueprint because it works like this. in the united states, we have always had a basic bargain. we expect you and your family to work hard, but when you do, we reward that hard work opportunity. , in more than just words. i know that from my own life. in the convention, i spoke about my grandmother. my grandmother came over in the united states as a six year-old orphan from
been mass murders. also as america weighs intervention in syria, is there a separate civil war now raging, this one within the ranks of assad's opponents. how are al-qaeda and other extremists affecting the fight against syria's governments. plus e-cigarettes have become a billion dollar business, and is this just another way to target kids? welcome to consider this. we begin with the navy yard shooter. as authorities check in the background of aaron alexis. reports on the details of troubled history that are starting to emerge. >> flags flew at behalf mass, and another familiar scene in america. those gunned down by a lone man on a bloody rampage. more questions are left than answers. could stronger gun control laws or better mental illness help against the carnage. >> as such with no other suspects at large the investigation has moved into a phase of evidentiary recovery and information gathering. >> alexis did suffer recently from extreme paranoia and delusions and was treated for mental health issues. he also had a haste of trouble with the police. a police report from seattle
. and then interestingly, he'll be speaking to the iranians and the syrians and the russians, america's adversaries, about what he expects and hopefully this will open up the door on diplomacy towards iran and their nuclear program. >> and people are saying will there be a meeting between the president and the new iranian president. look, there's no doubt they have changed their style. he's tweeting. did you see the picture of him coming over to the u.n.? i don't know if we have a picture of him in a car for his arrival, but, you know, just like any other day you and i going to the office. but the question, bobby, obviously is, is this a real opening here? >> well, there's a change of tone and it's important and we should recognize that. but there's been a change of tone from the white house as well. the white house has said they're open to a meeting. no formal plan is on the table. president obama sent a letter to rouhani after he was elected wishing him well. >> but will they run into each other in the hallway? >> we're talking about it. i don't think either of them are talking about it. >> the white ho
. and then she went to america. so we're best friends. she was going up to be a superstar in china. i was going down the sewage. after she arrived in america, played in a movie called the last emperor on, and she saved enough to contact me. so she wrote a letter and i learned her life in america and thus can surprise she -- she said i was like every chinese student, and i, and in america you have to work for your tuition. saw light bulb went off, and i said, could i be one of his students? and i don't speak english, but i would be willing to work hard from labor camp. and she applied everywhere in the united states, help me, but nobody would accept me. and then she says, she says, do you have any talent? and i said, i grew up painting murals, public murals. so at the time, lucky enough that there was an exhibition called french impressionist them. and the weather and i thought if i couldn't -- if i could copy negligible, i could copy and go. my mother said with my paintings, i applied to the school of the art institute of chicago and they thought i had potential. and then -- >> and he basically
to work for america, even if as plitle ca rivals were you fighting over what was going on. so we had the ability to pick up the phone and sometimes very tough conversations, to pick up the phone, to get together in the same room, to keep talking. and my guess is that we spent more days together than obama and boehner have spent minutes together this year. >> i think this is fascinating. and it's what i've been suspecting for a while. and to hear it from bill clinton and now from you is the problem, the negotiating skills of the speaker and the president. he was fascinating about his relationship with vladimir putin. that too, plays into the same area. >> it's not necessary to trust somebody to take them up on a good offer. just pay attention to what's going on. >> now he went on to say that he would get in the rum with putin, just as he did with you -- i'm not comparing you with vladimir putin. he'd get in the room with him, throw everybody out of the room and he and putin would go at it. he did this sign when i spoke with him before the interview. and we would go at each other bruta
. in collecting what would become the finest library in america, his eye discovers another art form never before seen here in the wilderness... the sculpture of the ancient world. from his art books, he draws up a list of his favorites. the statues, for which he has designed a place at monticello. though chosen from a picture in a book, she proves that jefferson, even as a young man, had come to appreciate the best. the "medici venus" was the first on his list. in the year 1784, jefferson observes life through the eyes oa widower, yet he is on a journey that may help lessen the pain of his loss, crossing the atlantic as an american diplomat to discover paris. "behold me at length on the vaunted scene of europe!" he wrote. "it is not necessary, for your information "that i should enter into details concerning it, "but you are, perhaps, curious to know how the new scene has struck a savage of the mountains of america." "were i to proceed to tell you how much i enjoy their architectu, "sculpture, painting, music, "i should want words. it is in these arts they shine." "the hospitality of paris is be
who is concerned about america's shift to being a renter nation. he is with welling far go who is the largest lender in the united states. mark, you make a really compelling argument as to why owning is good over renting. creation. >> yes, it really does have to do with wealth creation. one of the best ways that america has built well is through owning a home, and unfortunately we really got away from that, we allowed folks to pull all of the equity out. a lot of people rushed into buying homes without really giving it a lot of thought, and it turned out to be an awful investment for them. it doesn't mean that everybody is -- and we don't think that everybody should -- should buy a home. certainly there is a place for renters, particularly in some of the more expensive markets, and young people in general are going to rent until they settle down. it doesn't make as much sense to own a home when you are single and may relocate to some other part of the country. but as millennials age up and build savings, i think we'll see again. >> so as millennials built up some savings, that
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 6,543 (some duplicates have been removed)